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Geoffrey Rush

Geoffrey Rush Berlinale 2017.jpg
Geoffrey Roy Rush

(1951-07-06) 6 July 1951 (age 67)
Toowoomba, Queensland, Australia
ResidenceCamberwell, Melbourne, Victoria, Australia
Other namesGeoff Rush
EducationEverton Park State High School
Alma materUniversity of Queensland (BA)
Years active1971–present
Jane Menelaus (m. 1988)
AwardsAcademy Award, British Academy Film Award, Golden Globe Award, Primetime Emmy Award, Screen Actors Guild Award, Tony Award

Geoffrey Roy Rush AC (born 6 July 1951) is an Australian actor. Rush is amongst 24 people who have won the Triple Crown of Acting: an Academy Award, a Primetime Emmy Award and a Tony Award. He has won one Academy Award for acting (of four nominations), three British Academy Film Awards (of five nominations), two Golden Globe Awards, and four Screen Actors Guild Awards. Rush is the founding president of the Australian Academy of Cinema and Television Arts and was named the 2012 Australian of the Year.[2][3][4] He is also the first actor to win the Academy Award, BAFTA Award, Critics' Choice Movie Award, Golden Globe Award, and Screen Actors Guild Award for a single performance in film for his performance as piano prodigy David Helfgott in Shine (1996).

Early life

Rush was born in Toowoomba, Queensland, the son of Merle (Bischof), a department store sales assistant, and Roy Baden Rush, an accountant for the Royal Australian Air Force.[5][6] His father was of English, Irish, and Scottish ancestry, and his mother was of German descent.[7][8] His parents divorced when he was five, and his mother subsequently took him to live with her parents in suburban Brisbane.[9] Before he began his acting career, Rush attended Brisbane State High School, and graduated from the University of Queensland with a bachelor's degree in Arts.[10] While at university, he was talent-spotted by Queensland Theatre Company (QTC) in Brisbane. Rush began his career with QTC in 1971, appearing in 17 productions.

In 1975, Rush went to Paris for two years and studied mime, movement and theatre at L'École Internationale de Théâtre Jacques Lecoq, before returning to resume his stage career with QTC.[6] In 1979, he shared an apartment with actor Mel Gibson for four months while they co-starred in a stage production of Waiting for Godot.[6][9][10]

Stage career

Rush made his theatre debut in the QTC's production of Wrong Side of the Moon. He worked with the QTC for four years, appearing in roles ranging across classical plays and pantomime, from Juno and the Paycock to Hamlet on Ice. Following these, Rush left for Paris where he studied further.

Rush's acting credits include William Shakespeare's plays The Winter's Tale (with the State Theatre Company of South Australia in 1987 at The Playhouse in Adelaide) and Troilus and Cressida (at the Old Museum Building in 1989). He also appeared in an ongoing production of Oscar Wilde's The Importance of Being Earnest as John Worthing (Ernest) (in which his wife, Jane Menelaus, appeared as Gwendolen).

In 1994, Rush played Horatio in a production of Hamlet alongside Richard Roxburgh, Jacqueline McKenzie and David Wenham in the Company B production at the Belvoir St Theatre in Sydney.

In September 1998, Rush played the title role in the Beaumarchais play The Marriage of Figaro for the QTC. This was the opening production of the Optus Playhouse at the Queensland Performing Arts Centre at South Bank in Brisbane. A pun on Rush's name (and the circumstances) was used in the opening prologue of the play with the comment that the "Optus Playhouse was opening with a Rush".

Rush has appeared on stage for the Brisbane Arts Theatre and in many other theatre venues. He has also worked as a theatre director. In 2007, he starred as King Berenger in a production of Eugène Ionesco's Exit the King at the Malthouse Theatre in Melbourne and Company B in Sydney, directed by Neil Armfield. For this performance, he received a Helpmann Award nomination for best male actor in a play.[11]

Rush made his Broadway debut in a re-staging of Exit the King under Malthouse Theatre's touring moniker Malthouse Melbourne and Company B Belvoir. This re-staging featured a new American cast including Susan Sarandon. The show opened on 26 March 2009 at the Ethel Barrymore Theatre. Rush won the Outer Critics Circle Award, Theatre World Award, Drama Desk Award, the Distinguished Performance Award from the Drama League Award and the 2009 Tony Award for Best Performance by a Leading Actor in a Play.[12]

In 2010, Rush played Man in Chair in The Drowsy Chaperone on its Australian tour.

In 2011, Rush played the lead in a theatrical adaptation of Nikolai Gogol's short story The Diary of a Madman at the Brooklyn Academy of Music. He won for this role the Helpmann Award and was nominated for the Drama Desk Award.[13]

From November 2011, Rush played the role of Lady Bracknell in the Melbourne Theatre Company production of The Importance of Being Earnest.[14] Other actors from the 1988 production include Jane Menelaus, this time as Miss Prism, and Bob Hornery, who had played Canon Chasuble, as the two butlers.[15]

Film career

Rush made his film debut in the Australian film Hoodwink in 1981. His next film was Gillian Armstrong's Starstruck, the following year. In the coming years he appeared in small roles on television dramas, including a role as a dentist in a 1993 episode of the British television series Lovejoy. He made his breakthrough performance in 1996 with Shine, for which he won the Academy Award for Best Actor. That same year, James L. Brooks flew him to Los Angeles to audition for the part of Simon Bishop in As Good as It Gets and offered him the role, but Rush declined it (it went to Greg Kinnear).[16]

In 1998, he appeared in three major films: Les Misérables, Elizabeth, and Shakespeare in Love. He received his second Academy Award nomination for Best Supporting Actor for the latter film.

In 1999, Rush took the lead role as Steven Price in the horror film House on Haunted Hill. In 2000, he received his third Academy Award nomination, for Quills, in which he played the Marquis de Sade, and he voiced the role of Bunyip Bluegum in The Magic Pudding.

Rush's career continued at a fast pace, with nine films released from 2001 to 2003. He starred in the film Pirates of the Caribbean: The Curse of the Black Pearl, as Captain Hector Barbossa, reprising the role in its sequels, Dead Man's Chest, At World's End, On Stranger Tides and Dead Men Tell No Tales.

Rush reprised his character's voice for the enhancements at the Pirates of the Caribbean attractions at the Disneyland and Magic Kingdom theme parks, which involved an audio-animatronic with Rush's likeness being installed (including one at Tokyo Disneyland). He also voiced Nigel the pelican in Finding Nemo.

Rush at the Sydney premiere of Pirates of the Caribbean: On Stranger Tides in May 2011
Rush at the Sydney premiere of Pirates of the Caribbean: On Stranger Tides in May 2011

Rush played actor Peter Sellers in the television film The Life and Death of Peter Sellers. For this performance, he won the Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Lead Actor in a Miniseries or Movie,[17] Golden Globe Award for Best Actor – Miniseries or Television Film, and Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Male Actor in a Miniseries or Television Movie. In 2005, he appeared in Steven Spielberg's Munich as Ephraim, a Mossad agent.

In 2006, Rush hosted the Australian Film Institute Awards for the Nine Network. He was the master of ceremonies again at the 2007 AFI Awards.

In the beginning of 2009, Rush appeared in a series of special edition postage stamps featuring some of Australia's internationally recognised actors. He, Cate Blanchett, Russell Crowe, and Nicole Kidman each appear twice in the series. Rush's image is taken from Shine.[18]

In 2010, Rush played speech therapist Lionel Logue in The King's Speech, a part that earned him a BAFTA and nominations for the Academy Awards and Golden Globe Awards for Best Supporting Actor.

Rush returned as Captain Hector Barbossa in Pirates of the Caribbean: On Stranger Tides, starring Johnny Depp, in 2011. Rush is also preparing for a film version of The Drowsy Chaperone, an award-winning stage musical.[19] In addition, he voiced the alien Tomar-Re in the film adaptation of the Green Lantern comic book series.[20]

In 2011, Rush made a cameo in a commercial, The Potato Peeler, for the Melbourne International Film Festival (MIFF), playing a Polish farmer. He spoke his lines in Polish for the part.[21]

In August 2011, Rush was appointed the foundation president of the newly formed Australian Academy of Cinema and Television Arts.[22] He resigned from the post in December 2017 after Sydney Theatre Company announced they had received an accusation of inappropriate behaviour against him.[23]

In 2013, Rush appeared alongside Jim Sturgess in The Best Offer and the film version of the best-selling novel The Book Thief.

Personal life

Since 1988, Rush has been married to actress Jane Menelaus, with whom he has a daughter, Angelica (born 1992), and a son, James (born 1995). Rush lives in Melbourne, in the suburb of Camberwell.[24]

Defamation case against The Daily Telegraph

On 30 November 2017, the Sydney tabloid newspaper The Daily Telegraph published a front-page article alleging that Rush engaged in "inappropriate behaviour" onstage with a co-star during the Sydney Theatre Company's 2015 production of King Lear. The story contained no corroboration for the allegations, though the STC divulged to the Telegraph that they had received a complaint about alleged sexual harassment by Rush. Eryn Jean Norvill, who had starred as Cordelia alongside Rush, alleged that the actor had touched her inappropriately without her consent and that he had followed her into a toilet during an after-party.[25]

The Telegraph's story was picked up by The Advertiser in Adelaide and The Courier-Mail in Brisbane – all published by subsidiaries of News Corp Australia – but not by the Herald Sun in Melbourne, because of concerns that the Telegraph was "running with a yarn which is highly libellous".[26] Rush denied the allegations and, on 8 December 2017, announced that he had filed a defamation suit with the Federal Court of Australia, charging that the Telegraph "made false, pejorative and demeaning claims, splattering them with unrelenting bombast on its front pages".[27]

In court, the Telegraph argued that the story was "substantially true", but Rush's lawyers persuaded the judge to disallow the paper's truth defence on the grounds that the printed allegations the paper was defending were too "vague and imprecise" for Rush to rebut them for his own defence.[28] The Telegraph unsuccessfully attempted to subpoena the STC for documentation supporting its plea against Rush.[29] In an affidavit, Rush stated that as a result of the allegations, he had been suffering from anxiety, insomnia and loss of appetite, and felt that "his worth to the theatre and film industry is now irreparably damaged".[30]

In August 2018, after months of back-and-forth between the Telegraph and Rush himself, Norvill agreed to testify in court for the Telegraph, leading their original truth defense to be reinstated. Rush and his lawyers did not object, as they wanted to get the lawsuit resolved "as quickly as possible".[31] The court also promptly denied the Telegraph's bid to bring a fellow cast member, Colin Moody, as a witness, ruling that it would "disadvantage" Rush and was submitted too late.[32]

During the opening week of the trial, director Neil Armfield spoke in support of Rush. When testifying over a text sent by Rush to Norvill about him "thinking of you more than is socially appropriate", Rush said that he was only using mentoring talk[33] and that a drooling emoji[34] sent to her was the closest to one he wanted to send. Armfield testified that he did not recall saying to Rush that what he was "doing was bordering on creepy".[35] After Norvill's testimony, actor Mark Winter testified in support of Norvill before the defense rested their case. In closing arguments, Rush's attorneys presented the case that Telegraph journalist Jonathan Moran was looking for "a Weinstein story" and was "motivated by malice".

The trial was concluded on 9 November. A decision is expected at the beginning of 2019.[36]

Further allegations

On 16 December 2018, The New York Times published an interview with Australian actress Yael Stone, who accused Rush of sexual misconduct during the production of a theatre adaptation of Diary of a Madman in 2010 and 2011. She alleged that he had sent her sexually inappropriate texts, had touched her back at an awards show in a "significant enough violation that he wrote to her and apologized", had held a mirror above her shower cubicle while she was showering, and had danced naked in front of her while they were in the dressing room.[37]


Film and television
Year Title Role Notes
1979–1981 Consumer Capers Jim Boy TV series
1981 Hoodwink Detective 1
1981 Menotti Fr. Peter Fuller TV series
1982 Starstruck Floor Manager
1987 Twelfth Night Sir Andrew Aguecheek
1995 Dad and Dave: On Our Selection Dave Rudd
1996 Shine David Helfgott (adult) Academy Award for Best Actor
Australian Film Institute Award for Best Actor in a Leading Role
BAFTA Award for Best Actor in a Leading Role
Boston Society of Film Critics Award for Best Actor
Broadcast Film Critics Association Award for Best Actor
Film Critics Circle of Australia Award for Best Actor – Male
Florida Film Critics Circle Award for Best Actor
Golden Globe Award for Best Actor – Motion Picture Drama
London Film Critics Circle Award for Best Actor
Los Angeles Film Critics Association Award for Best Actor
New York Film Critics Circle Award for Best Actor
Satellite Award for Best Actor – Motion Picture Drama
Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Male Actor in a Leading Role
Society of Texas Film Critics Award for Best Actor
Nominated—Chicago Film Critics Association Award for Best Actor
Nominated—Chicago Film Critics Association Award for Most Promising Actor
Nominated—National Society of Film Critics Award for Best Actor
Nominated—Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Cast in a Motion Picture
Nominated—Southeastern Film Critics Association Award for Best Actor
1996 Mercury Bill Wyatt TV series
1996 Children of the Revolution Zachary Welch
1997 Frontier Soldier Administrator David Collins TV miniseries
1997 Oscar and Lucinda Narrator (voice)
1998 A Little Bit of Soul Godfrey Usher Nominated—Australian Film Institute Award for Best Actor in a Supporting Role
1998 Elizabeth Sir Francis Walsingham BAFTA Award for Best Actor in a Supporting Role
1998 Les Misérables Inspector Javert
1998 Shakespeare in Love Philip Henslowe Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Cast in a Motion Picture
Nominated—Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor
Nominated—BAFTA Award for Best Actor in a Supporting Role
Nominated—Blockbuster Entertainment Award for Favorite Supporting Actor – Comedy/Romance
Nominated—Golden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actor – Motion Picture
Nominated—Satellite Award for Best Supporting Actor – Motion Picture
Nominated—Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Male Actor in a Supporting Role
1999 Mystery Men Casanova Frankenstein
1999 House on Haunted Hill Stephen H. Price
2000 Quills Marquis de Sade Florida Film Critics Circle Award for Best Actor
Kansas City Film Critics Circle Award for Best Actor
Las Vegas Film Critics Society Award for Best Actor
Phoenix Film Critics Society Award for Best Actor
Satellite Award for Best Actor – Motion Picture Drama
Nominated—Academy Award for Best Actor
Nominated—BAFTA Award for Best Actor in a Leading Role
Nominated—Broadcast Film Critics Association Award for Best Actor
Nominated—Chicago Film Critics Association Award for Best Actor
Nominated—Dallas–Fort Worth Film Critics Association Award for Best Actor
Nominated—Golden Globe Award for Best Actor – Motion Picture Drama
Nominated—Online Film Critics Society Award for Best Actor
Nominated—Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Male Actor in a Leading Role
Nominated—Southeastern Film Critics Association Award for Best Actor
2000 The Magic Pudding Bunyip Bluegum (voice)
2001 The Tailor of Panama Harold "Harry" Pendel
2001 Lantana John Knox
2002 Frida Leon Trotsky
2002 The Banger Sisters Harry Plummer
2003 Pirates of the Caribbean: The Curse of the Black Pearl Captain Hector Barbossa Nominated—MTV Movie Award for Best Villain
Nominated—Satellite Award for Best Supporting Actor – Motion Picture
Nominated—Saturn Award for Best Supporting Actor
2003 Swimming Upstream Harold Fingleton Nominated—Australian Film Institute Award for Best Actor in a Leading Role
Nominated—Film Critics Circle of Australia Award for Best Actor – Male
Nominated—Inside Film Award for Best Actor
2003 Ned Kelly Superintendent Francis Hare
2003 Finding Nemo Nigel (voice)
2003 Intolerable Cruelty Donovan Donaly
2003 Harvie Krumpet Narrator (voice)
2004 The Life and Death of Peter Sellers Peter Sellers Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Lead Actor in a Miniseries or Movie
Golden Globe Award for Best Actor – Miniseries or Television Film
Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Male Actor in a Miniseries or Television Movie
Nominated—British Independent Film Award for Best Actor
Nominated—London Film Critics Circle Award for Best Actor
Nominated—Satellite Award for Best Actor – Miniseries or Television Film
2004 Kath & Kim Geoff TV series, Episode: "Sitting on a Pile"
2005 Munich Mossad case officer Ephraim Nominated—Washington D.C. Area Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actor
2006 Pirates of the Caribbean: Dead Man's Chest Captain Hector Barbossa Cameo (uncredited)
2006 Candy Casper Film Critics Circle of Australia Award for Best Actor in a Supporting Role
Nominated—Australian Film Institute Award for Best Actor in a Supporting Role
2007 Pirates of the Caribbean: At World's End Captain Hector Barbossa
2007 Elizabeth: The Golden Age Sir Francis Walsingham
2008 $9.99 Angel (voice)
2009 Bran Nue Dae Father Benedictus
2010 Legend of the Guardians: The Owls of Ga'Hoole Ezylryb & Lyze of Kiel (voice only) (voice)
Nominated—Annie Award for Best Voice Acting in an Animated Feature Production
2010 The King's Speech Lionel Logue Also Producer
BAFTA Award for Best Actor in a Supporting Role
British Independent Film Award for Best Supporting Actor
Central Ohio Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actor
National Society of Film Critics Award for Best Supporting Actor
Santa Barbara International Film Festival for Best Ensemble Cast
Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Cast in a Motion Picture
Southeastern Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actor
Nominated—Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor
Nominated—Broadcast Film Critics Association Award for Best Acting Ensemble
Nominated—Broadcast Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actor
Nominated—Chicago Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actor
Nominated—Dallas–Fort Worth Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actor
Nominated—Denver Film Critics Society Award for Best Supporting Actor
Nominated—Detroit Film Critics Society Award for Best Supporting Actor
Nominated—Golden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actor – Motion Picture
Nominated—Houston Film Critics Society Award for Best Supporting Actor
Nominated—Las Vegas Film Critics Society Award for Best Supporting Actor
Nominated—Los Angeles Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actor
Nominated—National Movie Award for Best Performance of the Year
Nominated—North Texas Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actor
Nominated—Online Film Critics Society Award for Best Supporting Actor
Nominated—Phoenix Film Critics Society Award for Best Cast
Nominated—Phoenix Film Critics Society Award for Best Supporting Actor
Nominated—San Diego Film Critics Society Award for Best Supporting Actor
Nominated—Satellite Award for Best Supporting Actor – Motion Picture
Nominated—Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Male Actor in a Supporting Role
Nominated—St. Louis Gateway Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actor
Nominated—Toronto Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actor
Nominated—Utah Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actor
Nominated—Vancouver Film Critics Circle Award for Best Supporting Actor
Nominated—Washington D.C. Area Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actor
2010 Lowdown Narrator (voice)
2010 The Warrior's Way Ron
2011 Pirates of the Caribbean: On Stranger Tides Captain Hector Barbossa Nominated—People's Choice Award for Favorite Ensemble Movie Cast
2011 Green Lantern Tomar-Re (voice)
2011 The Eye of the Storm Basil Hunter Nominated—AACTA Award for Best Actor in a Leading Role
Nominated—Film Critics Circle of Australia Award for Best Actor – Male
Nominated—Inside Film Award for Best Actor
2013 The Best Offer Virgil Oldman
2013 The Book Thief Hans Hubermann Nominated—AACTA International Award for Best Supporting Actor
2014 Unity Narrator Documentary
2015 The Daughter Henry Neilson
2015 Minions The Narrator (voice)
2015 Holding the Man Barry
2015 Who Do You Think You Are? Himself TV series, Episode: "Geoffrey Rush"
2016 Gods of Egypt Ra
2017 Final Portrait Alberto Giacometti
2017 Genius Albert Einstein Nominated—Golden Globe Award for Best Actor – Miniseries or Television Film
Nominated—Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Lead Actor in a Limited Series or Movie
Nominated—Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Male Actor in a Miniseries or Television Movie
2017 Pirates of the Caribbean: Dead Men Tell No Tales Captain Hector Barbossa
2017 Have You Been Paying Attention? Himself Guest Quiz Master
2018 Storm Boy[38] Mike "Storm Boy" Kingley Pre-production; main role
2019 Land Down Under Narrator (UK and Australasian version) (voice)

Awards and nominations

Academy Awards

Year Category Film Result
1997 Best Actor Shine Won
1999 Best Supporting Actor Shakespeare in Love Nominated
2001 Best Actor Quills Nominated
2011 Best Supporting Actor The King's Speech Nominated

AACTA / AFI Awards

Year Category Film Result
1996 Best Actor in a Leading Role Shine Won
1998 Best Actor in a Supporting Role A Little Bit of Soul Nominated
2002 Best Actor in a Leading Role Swimming Upstream Nominated
2006 Best Actor in a Supporting Role Candy Nominated
2011 Best Actor in a Leading Role The Eye of the Storm Nominated

BAFTA Awards

Year Category Film Result
1997 Best Actor in a Leading Role Shine Won
1999 Best Actor in a Supporting Role Elizabeth Won
Shakespeare in Love Nominated
2001 Best Actor in a Leading Role Quills Nominated
2011 Best Actor in a Supporting Role The King's Speech Won

Golden Globe Awards

Year Category Film Result
1997 Best Actor – Motion Picture Drama Shine Won
1999 Best Supporting Actor – Motion Picture Shakespeare in Love Nominated
2001 Best Actor – Motion Picture Drama Quills Nominated
2005 Best Actor – Miniseries or Television Film The Life and Death of Peter Sellers Won
2011 Best Supporting Actor – Motion Picture The King's Speech Nominated
2018 Best Actor – Miniseries or Television Film Genius[39][40] Nominated

Helpmann Awards

Year Category Production Result
2001 Best Male Actor in a Play The Small Poppies Nominated
2008 Best Male Actor in a Play Exit the King Nominated
2010 Best Male Actor in a Musical The Drowsy Chaperone Nominated
2011 Best Male Actor in a Play The Diary of a Madman Won
2013 Best Male Actor in a Musical A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum Won

Other awards


  1. ^ "Geoffrey Rush". Front Row. 1 May 2013. BBC Radio 4. Retrieved 18 January 2014.
  2. ^ "Geoffrey Rush". Encyclopædia Britannica. Retrieved 5 July 2016.
  3. ^ Australian of the Year Awards 2012 Recipients Archived 27 February 2012 at the Wayback Machine
  4. ^ Singer, Jill (24 March 2008). "Rush to flat earth". Herald Sun.
  5. ^ Geoffrey Rush biography. Film
  6. ^ a b c Geoffrey Rush Biography Archived 30 October 2007 at the Wayback Machine. & tv.
  7. ^
  8. ^ Stated on Who Do You Think You Are?, 4 August 2015
  9. ^ a b Geoffrey Rush biography. Yahoo! Movies.
  10. ^ a b Geoffrey Rush, 1997 Academy award winner. Alumni at University of Queensland.
  11. ^ "Past nominees and Winners". Helpmann Awards. Retrieved 11 December 2013.
  12. ^ "Tony Awards – Search Past Tony Award Winners and Nominations". Tony Award Productions 2000. Retrieved 11 December 2013.
  13. ^ "Past nominees and Winners". Helpmann Awards. Retrieved 11 December 2013.
  14. ^ "The Importance of Being Earnest". Melbourne Theatre Company. Archived from the original on 2 April 2011. Retrieved 17 April 2011.
  15. ^ Craven, Peter (12 November 2011). "The importance of being Geoffrey Rush". The Australian. Retrieved 18 October 2018.
  16. ^ Aiton, Douglas (4–5 September 2004). "10 Things You Didn't Know About Geoffrey Rush". Weekend Australian Magazine. p. 12.
  17. ^ "Geoffrey Rush". Television Academy.
  18. ^ Silverman, Stephen M. (February 4, 2009). "Cate Blanchett, Nicole Kidman Happy to Be Licked – On Stamps". People.
  19. ^ "Geoffrey Rush to Take a Seat in Drowsy Chaperone Film". Retrieved 13 September 2010.
  20. ^ Vilensky, Mike (30 March 2011). "Geoffrey Rush Joins Green Lantern". New York. Retrieved 17 April 2011.
  21. ^ MIFF Trailer 2011 – The Potato Peelers on YouTube (23 June 2011). Retrieved 27 November 2011.
  22. ^ "Rush named president of Australian Oscars". Australian Broadcasting Corporation. 19 August 2011.
  23. ^ "Geoffrey Rush quits industry post over 'inappropriate behaviour' claim". The Guardian. Associated Press. 2 December 2017.
  24. ^ Spencer, Adam; Champness, Lawrence (21 January 2011). "The King's Speech: From Geoffrey Rush's letterbox to the big screen". Australian Broadcasting Corporation. Retrieved 7 September 2012.
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External links

Cultural offices
New title President of the Australian Academy of Cinema and Television Arts
Succeeded by
Awards and achievements
Preceded by
Simon McKeon
Australian of the Year
Succeeded by
Ita Buttrose
This page was last edited on 26 February 2019, at 07:25
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